Conventional treatment for Addison's disease in dogs (hypoadreno-corticism) may have found a new best friend: herbs.
Clinical studies show dogs'
when specific herbs are used as an adjunct to corticosteroids, "...significantly more than when these herbs are not used."1
Even more impressive is the healing at the glandular level. We address this by combining one of the most trusted herbs in Traditional Chinese Medicine (TCM) with four of the most researched herbs in our own Western naturopathic medicine.
This meeting of Eastern and Western herbal medicine is equal to more than the sum of the parts. These five legendary herbs act to correct hormonal imbalances with a synergy that conventional medicine can't touch. Our proprietary formula is holistic while acting on the adrenal glands. Healing follows naturally as specific nutrients feed not only the system but the whole body. You simply add our extract in the form of Functional Food Drops TM to wet or dry dog food as directed on the label.
Primalix Adadren targets all symptoms of Addison's disease in all dog breeds. Given as an adjunct to steroids or as the sole acting agent, Primalix Adadren is a safe and effective herbal remedy for under-performing canine adrenal glands. More below.
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Understanding the condition
Addison's disease, which is more commonly seen in female dogs, doesn’t usually present until the dog is about 5.5 years old. The disease is genetic and progresses as the dog’s adrenal glands atrophy.
owners don’t normally detect something is wrong with the pet until the dog begins
to display severe lethargy. It’s at this time the dog could go through an
Addisonian crisis, which is a dangerous condition that, left untreated, often leads to
What Causes Addison’s Disease?
disease is thought to be an autoimmune disorder. An autoimmune disorder
when the body’s immune system does not recognize “self.” Recognizing
the main trigger that stops an immune cell from attacking the body’s own
When this trigger is genetically altered, the immune system hunts down
kills its own organ cells. In the case of Addison’s disease, the dog’s
immune system destroys the adrenal glands with military precision.
What is the Function of Adrenal Glands?
Adrenal glands are located next to the kidneys and produce hormones including cortisol and aldosterone. The shape and color of pink jelly beans, these glands are necessary for body regulation including the replenishment of electrolytes when levels are low.
Electrolytes are ions such as potassium and sodium that
regulate water intake and heart function. When these electrolytes are
unbalanced, it leads to dehydration, heart irregularity and even renal failure.
Severely unbalanced electrolyte levels are seen when a dog develops Addison’s
disease and goes through an Addisonian crisis.
What are the Symptoms of Addison’s Disease?
Because a dog can’t articulate that there is something wrong, dog owners usually sense the disease beginning with extreme lethargy.
An Addisonian crisis is a
medical emergency. What's important here is to get the dog to a medical facility immediately, where the illness can be properly treated.
Dog’s Living with Addison’s
Fortunately, after the disease is diagnosed and treated, the dog can live a long, normal life with continuing medication. Mind you, we're talking lifelong treatment that involves steroid medication and continuous monitoring. Your veterinarian will typically begin treatment with a corticosteroid, changing the dose as electrolyte levels normalize.
Stress is the watchword for Addison's Disease in Dogs
Remember how the function of the adrenal glands is to produce life-essential hormones? Topping the hormone hierarchy is cortisol, which is produced during times of stress - better known as the fight or flight response.
Stress is the watchword for the responsible dog lover. We don't want to impede cortisol production or risk adverse interaction with existing meds, whether prescription, herbal, or both. But sometimes we just want doggie to chill. This safe and effective herbal dog anxiety medication may come in handy during times of extra tension such as
What About Alternative Herbal Therapy?
Herbal ingredients include our proprietary blend of USDA Certified Organic
Gentian root and
Historically, these herbs have been used to safely and effectively nourish the adrenal cortex, normalize cortisol production, and reduce the symptoms of Addison's disease in dogs. The AdadrenTM formula is available only from Natural Wonder Pets.
Rehmannia root (Rehmania glutinosa) is known as Di-huang in Traditional Chinese Medicine where it has served for thousands of years as one of 50 fundamental herbs. Considered a longevity tonic, it restores yin deficiency and nourishes a host of ailments from diabetes to urinary incontinence.
Among the chief constituents of Rehmannia root are iridoid glycosides, simple glucose molecules that stimulate the production of cortisol in the adrenal glands. The herb has performed well under many clinical studies including one animal test in Beijing.
trial showed Rehmannia root extract to be an effective adjunct when
used concurrently with dexamethasone. Plasma corticosterone
concentrations that were dropping dangerously began to reverse and
normalize within 4 to 6 weeks of combined herbal and conventional
Licorice (Glycyrrhiza glabra) is a wild perennial that has been used in both Eastern and Western medicine for thousands of years. One recent clinical study published in the New Zealand Veterinary Journal, 53(3) 2005, examined the effects of the whole herb on a four year old neutered male patient.
The dog had been diagnosed with Addison's and had maintained persistently high potassium levels (hyperkalaemia)
despite receiving a moderate dose of fludrocortisone. By adding
licorice to the dog's diet, researchers were able to bring potassium
levels back to normal. They stated, “Given these very preliminary findings, we
believe it is possible that liquorice may, in future, prove to be a
useful adjunct in the management of canine hypoadreno-corticism.”2
And so, if you opt for conventional veterinary treatment as your primary Addison's therapy, it seems your dog will benefit even more with the addition of Nature's original medicine - blessed herbs!
Full Spectrum, Full Formula, Fully Un-Denatured
Our extraction solvent (menstruum) consists of our own proprietary
blend of organic vegetable glycerin, apple cider vinegar, and crystal
clear water which we ionize and purify through filters measuring one
one-hundredth of a micron. We do not extract with alcohol, which is
harmful to dogs and cats, nor with heat which "denatures" the very
herbal constituents that do the healing.
Our herbs are organically cultivated (USDA Certified Organic or Wildharvested) to maintain purity. Then we place them into our Full Spectrum extraction process, one precious gallon at a time, at the peak of their potency cycle, for no less than a fortnight.
Ours is a time-honored tradition of tincturing that assures the constituent ratios in our extracts are identical to the synergistic nutrient ratios in the plants used.
We make and sell only our own products, so we know exactly what’s in them. We know of no other herbal extraction method that so painstakingly prepares Nature's bounty for our beloved animal companions.
Turn Ordinary Food Into Functional FoodSM
Our Primalix ® Adadren TM for Adrenal Gland Support in Dogs - Functional Food Drops TM - let you add specific, beneficial, physiologically active food components (herbal nutrients) to wet or dry food.
Functional food is any food having health-promoting or disease-preventing properties beyond the basic function of supplying nutrients.
Nearly 2500 years ago Hippocrates said, “Let food be thy medicine and medicine be thy food.”
Animals do this instinctively. In the wild they “functionalize” their food by sniffing out and eating specific herbs to prevent disease and maintain natural wellness.
Now you can add function to any dry, canned, raw or homemade pet food. Give your domestic dog or cat a targeted dose of wild, natural wellness with every meal.
Add to food:
Small Dogs (under 21 lbs) 1 dropper twice daily
Medium Dogs (21 to 60 lbs) 2 droppers twice daily
Large Dogs (61 to 100 lbs) 3 droppers twice daily
Giant Dogs (101 lbs and up) 4 droppers twice daily
NOTE: One "dropper" equals one squeeze of the black bulb (1.0mL), which fills the pipette about half full. Refrigerate after opening. Add to food or give by mouth.Back to top
Addison's in CATS: Rarely does Addison's occur in cats and only occasionally in kittens. We do not make a Primalix Adadren for Cats, but the herbs would be identical to those in our formula for Dogs if we did. You may give our Adadren for Dogs to kittens and adult cats in the following dosages: Kittens: 1/4 dropper twice daily; Cats: 1/2 dropper twice daily
Our Risk-Free Guarantee*
We're so sure you are going to be completely satisfied with Primalix® Adadren TM for Adrenal Gland Support in Dogs - Functional Food DropsTM - that you have our ironclad, bottom-of-the-bottle Written Guarantee:
“Every bottle of Primalix ® Adadren TM for Adrenal Gland Support in Dogs is guaranteed to meet your complete satisfaction or your money back! Simply return the unused portion to Natural Wonder Products within 30 days for a full refund of your purchase price (less S&H). No hassle, no questions asked. If you’re not happy, we’re not happy!”
Primalix® Adadren TM for adrenal gland support in Dogs - Herbal Extract - Functional Food Drops TM
- $39.95 (Regular price $49.95) - 4 oz Glycerite (Amber Glass Tincture -
no alcohol) Contains 120 droppers full. USDA Certified Organic, human grade
ingredients. Up to 5 times more absorbable than pills, tablets or
granules. $10 INSTANT REBATE
NOTE: All Primalix products give you 2 to 4 times more medicine than our competitors' 1 or 2 ounce bottles that cost about the same and may contain harmful alcohol.
Limited Time Offer:
Now, for a limited time, buy 3 bottles of Primalix® AdadrenTM for Adrenal Gland Support in Dogs - Functional Food DropsTM - Regular price $149.85. Now only $114.85. >>SAVE $35.00 TODAY<<
1. (Wang, Y.S. (1983) Pharmacology and Applications of Chinese Materia Medico, pp. 400-406. Beijing: People's Health Publisher.)
2. New Zealand Veterinary Journal, 53(3) 2005